Top 10 Writer’s Of Punjab  Punjabi Article

It is typical in the historical Punjab of India and Pakistan and the Punjabi diaspora to read literary works in the Punjabi language, or more particularly, in the Punjabi language. The Shamukhi and Gurmukhi scripts are the most widely used in Pakistan and India for writing the Punjabi language. Like many other languages, Punjabi has talented speakers. Right from its origin in India to all the world’s major continents, Punjabi has a sizable diaspora. Punjabi literature is in high demand worldwide, just like its authors and marketers. Some authors from Punjab have been honored for their contributions to the language and literature of Punjab by people from all over the globe.The following is a list of the top ten Punjabi writers:

1. Amrita Pritam Amrita Pritam was born in the year 1919, on 31st o >> Read More... Amrita Pritam

A well-known author lived from August 31st, 1919, to October 31st, 2005, and wrote poetry and prose in Hindi and Punjabi. She was a victim of the tragic partition of India, and she and her family later moved to the Indian side. She published more than 100 books of poetry, fiction, novels, and biographies during her 60-year literary career. Her results have been translated into other languages due to her popularity. She wrote several books about women's empowerment and the tragic partition of India. Her best works include "Puro," "Doctor Dev," "Pinjar," "Black Rose," and "Yaatri." These are some of her best-known works.


2. Nanak Singh

He was an outstanding novelist and poet in the Punjabi language. He lived from July 4th, 1897, to December 28th, 1971. He began his career at a young age by writing rhymes about historical events. The Jallianwala event was the subject of one of his poems, "Khooni Baisakhi." He wrote about 38 books, including short stories, biographies, and tragedies. His poetry includes Satguru Mahima, Trajmae, and Jakhmi Dil. Stories include "Hanjuan De Haar," "Saddraan De Haar," "Sunehri Jield," "Middae Hoyea Phul," and "Vadda Doctor."

3. Sant Singh Sekhon

Every reader of Punjabi literature is familiar with Sant Singh Sekhon. He was born in Lyallpur, Punjab, on May 30, 1908. He was raised in a very low-income family and moved to Punjab, India, as a result of the Indian partition. Punjabi was becoming more popular. He began with a playwright from Punjab. He wrote one-act plays like "Chhe Ghar (Six Homes)" and "Baba Bohar (Old Oak") and full-length plays like "Kalakar (Artist)" and "Narki (Denizens of Hell)." The novel he wrote was "Lahu Mitti (Blood and Earth)," and some of his historical plays were "Waris (Inheritors") and "Banda Bahadur."


4. Sohan Singh Sital

Sohan Sital was born on August 7, 1909, and died on September 23, 1998. He was a renowned novelist in Punjabi. He was born in Kadur, Pakistan. High School in Kasur in 1930 and his GIANI at Punjab University in Lahore in 1933. He began writing poetry when he was between 12 and 13 years old. He once published short stories in monthly periodicals. He founded a Dhadi group in 1935. He was well-educated and fluent in numerous languages, including Punjabi, Hindi, and English. In his writing career, he produced about 22 novels. Tuttan Wala Kho and Jag Badal Gaya are two well-known titles from his collection.


5. Shiv Kumar Batalvi Shiv Kumar Batalvi was a Punjabi Poet, Lyricist, a >> Read More... Shiv Kumar Batalvi

Shiv Kumar Batalvi was a Punjabi-language poet, author, and playwright who lived from July 23, 1936, to May 6, 1973. His romantic poetry was particularly well-known for its intense passion, sadness, and themes of separation and love-suffering.In 1967, the Sahitya Akademi presented him with the Sahitya Akademi Award, making him its youngest winner.


6. Harbhajan Singh Harbhajan Singh is a popular and most talented cri >> Read More... Harbhajan Singh

Harbhajan Singh was an Indian poet, critic, cultural commentator, and Punjabi language translator. He lived from August 8, 1920, until October 21, 2002. Harbhajan is credited with assisting Amrita Pritam in revolutionizing the Punjabi poetry genre. He authored 19 books of literary history, 17 collections of poems, including Registan Vich Lakarhara, and 14 translations of works by other authors, including those by Aristotle, Sophocles, Rabindranath Tagore, and portions of the Rig Veda. In 1987, he received the "Kabir Samman," one of the highest literary honors in India, from the Madhya Pradesh government. He received the Punjabi Sahitya Akademi and Ludhiana's highest honor, the Dhaliwal Samman, in 2002.


7. Kahn Singh Nabha

Kahn Singh Nabha was a Punjabi Sikh scholar, novelist, anthologist, lexicographer, and encyclopedian who was born on August 30, 1861, and died on November 24, 1938. Mahan Kosh, his most important work, served as an inspiration to many scholars after him. He contributed to the Singh Sabha movement as well. Two of his publications, Gurmat Prabhakar and Gurmat Sudhakar, are considered the essential primers of Sikhism. His most famous work is Mahan Kosh, often known as the Sikh encyclopedia. He was one of the founders of the monthly journal "Khalsa Akhbar" and edited the Khalsa Gazette magazine.


8. Zia Fatehabadi

The 1933 publication of Tullu marked Zia Fatehabadi's literary debut. He wrote nineteen pieces, including one biography, two essays, two short story collections, three letter collections, one presidential speech collection, and eleven poetry collections. He also wrote Urdu sonnets, which are in Noor-e-Mashriq, Gard-e-Raah, and Meri Tasveer, three of these publications. His writings, including Naats, are still unpublished and may be found in periodicals and newspapers.


9. Pandit Lekh Ram

Pandit Lekh Ram, a prominent writer and publicist, was the founder of the Arya Samaj, an Indian Hindu reform organization. He is well known for his interactions with Mirza Ghulam Ahmad, the movement's founder, and for being the target of his death prophecy. Ahmadi Muslims believe that his murder on March 6, 1897, by an unnamed assailant was in keeping with the sign Ahmad made about him. At the Printing Press of Rai Sahib Munshi Gulab Singh Mufeed Aam Press Lahore, Mahashe Keeshat Dev manager Sattya Dharam Parcharak Haridwar published all 33 of his works collectively under the title Kulyaat-e-Arya Musafir (1903).

10. Surjit Hans Hans was born on 31 October 1930 in Doaba, Punjab. >> Read More... Surjit Hans

Hans mostly wrote about history, philosophy, psychology, language, and literature. On January 1, 1993, he began translating Shakespeare's works into Punjabi as a fellow at the Punjabi University, Patiala, starting with the tragedy of Othello. Throughout his twenty-year career as a translator, he took on the roles of numerous fictitious characters, including Laertes in Hamlet and Seyton in Macbeth. He is known for translating Henry VIII, his final project, and Charles Darwin's on the Origin of Species. He has also written poems and books on social and psychological topics. His works include Mitti Di Dheri, Gallo, Apsara, Pushtan, Harijan, Loon Di Dali, Imtihan, and Sikh Ki Karan, among others.